Skip to main content
sales@mediastorehouse.com
Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004
Home > South America > Ecuador > Ecuador Heritage Sites

Ecuador Heritage Sites Gallery

Ecuador Heritage Sites, Ecuador in South America

Choose from 607 pictures in our Ecuador Heritage Sites collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Blue-footed booby (Sula nebouxii excisa) Featured Ecuador Heritage Sites Print

Blue-footed booby (Sula nebouxii excisa)

Ecuador, Galapagos Islands, blue-footed booby (Sula nebouxii excisa)North Seymour Island. This marine bird is one of six species of the genus Sula - known as boobies. It is easily recognizable by its distinctive bright blue feet, which is a sexually selected trait

200418303 001, Animals In The Wild, Aquatic Organism, Colour Image, Colourful, Day, Endangered Species, Isla Seymour, No People, One Animal, Outdoors, Photography, Rock, Unusual, Vertical, Wildlife

Independence of Colombia. Leaflet with a proclaim Featured Ecuador Heritage Sites Print

Independence of Colombia. Leaflet with a proclaim

Independence of Colombia. Leaflet with a proclaim signed by Sim󮠂ol�r (13th September 1826). ECUADOR. Quito. Aurelio Espinosa Polit Ecuadorian Library

© Mary Evans Picture Library 2015 - https://copyrighthub.org/s0/hub1/creation/maryevans/MaryEvansPictureID/10687387

13th, Aurelio, Bolivar, Bolr, Colombia, Color, Colour, Ecuador, Ecuadorian, Espinosa, Historical, History, Independence, Leaflet, Library, Photographic, Photographies, Photography, Polit, Proclaim, Quito, September, Signed, Sim, Up Right, Vertical

The Giant Tortoise Featured Ecuador Heritage Sites Print

The Giant Tortoise

The Galapagos tortoise are the largest living species of tortoise.
Modern Galapagos tortoises can weigh up to 417 kg (919 lb). Today, giant tortoises exist only on two remote archipelagos: the Galapagos 1000 km due west of Ecuador, and Aldabra in the Indian Ocean, 700 km east of Tanzania.
The Galapagos tortoises are native to seven of the Galapagos Islands, a volcanic archipelago about 1, 000 km (620 mi) west of the Ecuadorian mainland.
With lifespans in the wild of over 100 years, it is one of the longest-lived vertebrates.
A captive individual lived at least 170 years. Spanish explorers, who discovered the islands in the 16th century, named them after the Spanish galA?pago, meaning tortoise

© Stig Stockholm Pedersen